Through a healthy lifestyle
Diabetes is a chronic medical condition that affects how the body processes glucose, the main source of energy for cells. Insulin, a hormone produced by the pancreas, regulates glucose levels in the blood. Diabetes occurs when the body is unable to produce insulin or use it properly, leading to high blood sugar levels that can cause myriad health problems. Diabetes is a growing global health concern affecting millions of people worldwide and its prevalence is increasing.
There are two main types of diabetes:
- Type 1 diabetes mellitus (T1DM), also known as insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus (IDDM), is an autoimmune disorder that occurs when the immune system attacks the pancreas and destroys insulin-producing cells. People with T1DM require insulin injections or an insulin pump to regulate their blood sugar levels.
- Type 2 diabetes mellitus (T2DM) occurs when the body becomes resistant to insulin or cannot produce enough insulin to regulate blood sugar levels. T2DM is often associated with lifestyle factors such as poor diet, lack of exercise, and obesity.
- Type 3 diabetes (T3D) and/or Alzheimer’s disease. The exact connection between Alzheimer’s disease (AD) and type 2 diabetes mellitus is still in debate and both poorly understood and studied. However, poorly controlled blood sugar may increase the risk of developing Alzheimer’s. The strong correlation between both conditions has led some researchers to call Alzheimer’s “diabetes of the brain” or “type 3 diabetes (T3D)”
The signs and symptoms of diabetes may include:
- Frequent urination
- Excessive thirst
- Unexplained weight loss
- Blurred vision
- Slow-healing wounds or sores
- Frequent infections
- Tingling or numbness in the hands or feet
Diabetes mellitus is a global health problem that affects people of all ages and races. According to the International Diabetes Federation (IDF), approximately 463 million adults (20-79 years) were living with diabetes in 2019.
The Middle East and North Africa region (MENA) have the highest prevalence of diabetes globally, with an estimated 82 million adults living with diabetes. In Europe, approximately 59 million adults are living with diabetes.
In the Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC) nations, approximately 20% of the population is living with diabetes.
The management of diabetes aims to regulate blood sugar levels and prevent related complications and comorbidities. Endobiogenic medicine can complement and accompany traditional diabetes treatment approaches by addressing the root cause of the disease, including lifestyle factors and the body’s internal environment. Some endobiogenic medicine methods for managing diabetes include:
- Improving diet and lifestyle factors to support healthy blood sugar levels and reduce inflammation.
- Balancing the endocrine system, including the pancreas and adrenal glands, to support insulin production and release.
- Assessing the role that the thyroid gland plays in the development of the disease.
- Enhancing liver function to support detoxification and hormone regulation.
- Supporting gut health to reduce inflammation and promote proper nutrient absorption.
- Preventing the complications related to diabetes: neuropathy, retinopathy, etc.
- Reducing stress through relaxation techniques, such as meditation, yoga, or deep breathing exercises, to lower cortisol levels and support insulin sensitivity.
In conclusion, diabetes is a significant global health concern that requires effective management to prevent complications and improve quality of life. Endobiogenic medicine offers a holistic approach to managing diabetes by addressing the root cause of the disease and promoting a healthy internal environment. By incorporating endobiogenic medicine methods, individuals with diabetes can better manage their blood sugar levels and reduce the risk of complications.
Endobiogenic medicine can fully take in charge sufferers of T2DM and offer a complete therapy.
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